El fin de este libro es ayudarnos a aprender y a desarrollar la capacidad de cuando hacerle caso o dejarnos guiar por nuestra inteligencia intuitiva. Luego de este tiempo el museo, confiando en su personal, compro la estatua. Luego de esto, se le mostro la estatua a un grupo de expertos historiadores y ellos con una simple mirada, intuyeron que algo estaba mal. Estos expertos sintieron un rechazo instintivo.

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Such is the case for Blink. This is especially annoying to me, because the book describes my area of research specialization. Let me put out an easy way to spot a potential fallacy, any simplistic, determinstic and blanket statement without enough set up of premises is worth your critical attention. Let me know if you have any such theories!! I totally agree with one of comment that one should present example evidence before putting a broad statement, I keep that in mind when writing my next review.

I have similar feelings from time to time when reading. Is like the author explains in an obvious way. English I understand where this is comes from. English is my second language and I feel it can be emotional misleading to think some stories or books are well-written.

I just find the way he explains things hard to buy in Its basic premise is: split second decisions snap judgements ; how they can be good and bad. Gladwell suggests split-seconds decisions are better than the decisions where we take considerable time to weigh our choices and options. He points out that our mind figure things, people, et al.

And it is often that these snap Blink is- what all the stories, case studies, and arguments add up to- an attempt to understand the magical and mysterious thing called Judgement. And it is often that these snap judgements are much more trustworthy than judgements arrived at rationally. But he does not stop here and goes on further: snap judgements can be misleading, too; he termed it Warren Harding error. He suggested that there are some instinctive processes that prevent us to see clearly; and hence cloud our judgements.

Blink is an interesting read. It is very well written, and at the same time engages your attention from the start. And writing is reader friendly, perfectly suitable for a layman.

This subtitle was something Zen like, I felt. And when I read it initially, three years ago, I found it resembling with Zen teachings and koans. Following are two quotes that mainly convey the spirit: "They were so focused on the mechanics and the process that they never looked at the problem holistically.

In the act of tearing something apart, you lose its meaning. In vital matters, however, such as the choice of a mate or a profession, the decision should come from the unconscious, from somewhere within ourselves.

In the important decisions of personal life , we should be governed by the deep inner needs of our nature.


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